Which department store (or, gasp, supermarket) will be the first to introduce individual variable-height ceilings? ...As I progress beneath my mood-sensitive ceiling from the celebrity cook book section (gothic cathedral) to the electric razor display (colonial cottage), I become more and more delighted (suburban bathroom) to part with trolley loads of cash for coffee table clutter and vibrating groomwear that under a fixed-height ceiling I would never really appreciate.
Ikea?...could do well to de-claustrophobe their anti-idea spaces.But I hope Coles doesn't lower the ceiling standards for detail-orientated tasks like which biscuits.Meanwhile everyone goes to Bunnings for a bag of abstract thought...see also surgeryShe hypothesizes an operating room with a lower ceiling would be more beneficial to surgeons because it focuses their attention on details. Recovering patients could potentially recuperate faster in a room with taller ceilings because they aren't as focused on their condition or ailment, she said"
Where will it end! Actually, it would be interesting to compare the quality of a quadruple bypass performed in the Sistine Chapel versus Busby's Bore.
Or Busby's Bore sounds like it could be the place for recuperation?The post-operative boredom of the focus on condition. A bore for you and a bore for me.
Well for the convict labourers involved, chipping endlessly away at two miles eight chains of solid sandstone, it must have been painfully boring. Still, I understand all the details are there ... except under Oxford street: in 1934 this section was filled with sand to prevent the subsidence of early Mardi Gras floats ...
ah, I think the greater analogy went over my head, LB.Was only thinking space and name.(Still thinking about shavers raizing the colonial cottage roof btw.)
Tracks on the castiron ceiling?
Post a Comment